Archive for January, 2017

A MAN CALLED OVE (SC Film Society) Sat (Apr 8) 2pm

( Note: Film changed from the originally scheduled Timbuktu)

Genre: Comedy/Drama
Country: Sweden, 2015
Language: Swedish and Persian with English subtitles
Runtime: 116 min
Rated: PG with coarse language and violence
Watch trailer

Synopsis: Ove, an ill-tempered, isolated retiree who spends his days enforcing block association rules and visiting his wife’s grave, has finally given up on life just as an unlikely friendship develops with his boisterous new neighbors.

TWELFTH NIGHT (Theatre from London) – Sun (Apr 9) 2017 2pm

Tamsin Greig is Malvolia in a new twist on Shakespeare’s classic comedy of mistaken identity.

A ship is wrecked on the rocks. Viola is washed ashore but her twin brother Sebastian is lost. Determined to survive on her own, she steps out to explore a new land. So begins a whirlwind of mistaken identity and unrequited love.

The nearby households of Olivia and Orsino are overrun with passion. Even Olivia’s upright housekeeper Malvolia is swept up in the madness. Where music is the food of love, and nobody is quite what they seem, anything proves possible.
Simon Godwin (NT Live: Man and Superman, NT Live: The Beaux’ Stratagem) directs this joyous new production with Tamsin Greig (Friday Night Dinner, Black Books, Episodes) as a transformed Malvolia.

ATANARJUAT: THE FAST RUNNER (SC Film Society Free Show) Wed (Apr 19) 2pm and 7pm

FREE TO ALL – First Come, First Serve
Genre: Drama
Country: Canada 2001
Language: Inuktitut with English subtitles
Runtime: 161 min
Rated: 14A with a sexually suggestive scene, violence and nudity
Watch trailer

Director: Zacharias Kunuk
Cast: Natar Ungalaaq, Sylvia Ivalu, Peter-Henry Arnatsiaq

Synopsis: SCFS joins with Film Circuit’s Canada On Screen to offer this Canadian classic free to Sunshine Coast residents in recognition of Canada’s 150th birthday. The first film ever made in the Inuktitut language, Atanarjuat tells a culturally accurate tale of love and revenge. Winner of 26 international awards, this powerful and challenging film was shot on location in the Canadian Arctic. Atanarjuat is not only a spellbinding story about an individual and his culture and community, but it’s also a landmark in Canadian film history. Happy Birthday, Canada.

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